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pies. what is different is technology, the capability to listen in to everything. and i think that that is what the administration is dealing with is technology so different we'll have to think about new rules of the road. >> i was going to say in this question of running amuck being on auto pilot you used that borrowed, that ask what sect of state kerry said. you add this technological capability if it's running on auto pilot and people who are overseeing don't know what it's doing, then it has this control and overseers don't know what it's doing and one of the amazing things what nsa was doing with google and yahoo! scraping all of their data out of the area that ability does make it seem like the nsa has found new mothers for itself that the people who were supposed to other sees, supposed to keep this kelp del cat wall between safety and civil liberties they don't know what is going on. >> the mystery here is the between what john said they can do and what they actually are doing. in the case of google and yahoo! even in the case of angela merkel we know that they can ge
think where we are is the divide between policy and technology. it's pretty clear i think to those of us that have been watching this roll out that the technological base was not sufficient. and that the website didn't function. i felt, and i said this directly to the president's chief of staff, they ought to take down the website until it was right. they believe they need to keep it running that and they can sort out of difficulties that they brought in technological experts from a broad base of the private sector that by the end of november it can be sorted out. and be functioning properly. i don't think there's ever been any website started to do what this website does in the size of this one. i don't make excuse but i think that is pretty much fact of what's happened. >> schieffer: the president said in the beginning that one thing was that if you like the health care program you had you could keep it. we now know there was debate within the administration before he said that as to whether that was actually a promise that could be kept. should the president not have made that statem
with gadgetry and technology in the united states which lowered and damaged the notion of human gel gens and analysis. -- intelligence and analysis. there's less emphasis in this country on learning about other countries and the way they think, and interviewing other people, and more obsession with damage etry and accumulation of raw data. it doesn't stop terrorism. it's observe, what king's. >> it doesn't stop terrorism? >> there's no evidence that the giant surveillance programs stopped plots. >> hold on, we had raids in africa. where they are allegedly nabbing terrorists in villas on the beech. does that not count. >> you have to decide what you mean by surveillance. if you have a suspicion about a target. surveillance that we talk about are indiscriminate. they pick up everybody's data and are not focussed on individuals. we always use intelligence measures locally and abroad. the question is whether you can target everybody, rather than just those you suspect. >> the question you might ask is whether or not they are using google translator at the cia as opposed to training people in
that the eavesdropping on chancellor merkel began in 2002. the fact that technology now allows the nsa to do anything doesn't mean it should do everything. we need a better and clearer set of rules for intelligence activity and we need confidence that these rules are being followed and observed. let's get started. >>> given the realities i just talked about, what is really going on in the heads of european officials? is all of this anger and outrage genuine? who better to ask than a former top official who can speak freely. that's why i invited germany's defense minister from 2009 to 2011 before that the nation's minister of economics and technology. he's now a distinguished statesman here in the united states. welcome. >> pleasure to be here, fareed. >> so when you were in the defense ministry, you must have seen all of this stuff and seen the espionage and counter counterespiona counterespionage. did you assume the united states was spying in germany? >> well, everyone spies on each other. that's a fact. and at the moment we hear interesting voices that try to deny we don't do it and they do it. ev
and communications technology and the privacy and civil liberties oversight board. our review is looking across the board at our intelligence gathering to ensure that was as we gather intelligence, we are properly accounting for both the security of citizens and our allies and the privacy concerns shared by americans and citizens around the world. we also need to ensure that our intelligence resources are most effectively supporting our foreign policy and national security objectives that we are more effectively weighing the risks and rewards of our activities that we are focused above all on threats to the american people. we need to ensure are collecting information not just because we can but because we should. because we need it for our security. so again, i won't go on too long. i think it's important top context you'llize some of these revelations to look at what the administration is doing to review our intelligence activities and to look at how we balance the need for security in this completely transformed world that we live in because of the technology advances that have occurred. and
specializing in intellectual property, information technology, the list runs long. and from the research center on intelligence. thank you for joining the conversation. many of you have been joining the conversation. i want to start with the latest. not washington, berlin, or madrid, but london. unless the newspapers begin to behave more responsibly, his government is likely to act to stop papers from publishing what he calls damaging leaks by edward snowden. what do you think of that? >> david cameron calling on the government to stop -- >> he told parliament this monday that unless they begin to be --newspapers begin to behave more responsibly, he has called on legislation to stop them from publishing. >> it is the classic debate of the right of the public to know what is happening and to be sure that their rights are enforced. the interests of states to protect national security. the revelations seen this summer, the extent of this find is necessary strictly to protect the interests of national security. ordinary citizens are having their personal data online collected in this dragnet. >> do
the computer technology that you can put on. and athletic caca madrid and wel have more on sport. >> you may dream one day of living by the sea. but for some people in india the sea is too close. as construction projects go ahead at a rapid pace there is a huge demand of sand, and some people are complaining that their beaches are simply vanishing. >> reporter: remembering the days when these waves broke way out in the distance. today during high tide at the annual monsoon he said the sea reaches the front stepped of his house. the indian government built this wall to protect the village from sand mining but it has not solved the problem. >> they mine the beach from 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. when no one is watching. >> reporter: sand mining started small here but in recent years it has become a lucrative business. less than ten years ago the shore on this side was as wide as the football field but there is not much left of it now. and the seawater is mixing with the fresh water river on this side of the bank. this community trade is also damaging land and livelihoods away from the sea. this fa
seconds i was back and i was fine. that was an instant where the technology and my doctor, john reiner, who helped me write the book, saved my life. you can talk about when i went into end stage heart failure in july of 2010. my liver and kidneys were shutting down. there simply wasn't enough blood being provided by my heart to the rest of my body for me to survive. i had hours to go. they went in and operated on me for nine hours one night, over 20 units of blood, installed a left ventricular assist device, it's a pump attached to my heart that operated at 9,000 rpms and supplemented the blood flow throughout the rest of my body. saved my life. bought me 20 months and it got me to the transplant. right there, the defibrillator, the transplanted heart, they saved my life. >> there's a great story in the book about when you had the el-vad installed and people asked what you remembered from when you were under sedation. can you share that story? it's pretty remarkable. >> well, i came out of that surgery in bad condition. i had been very weak going in, i was so sick, and lost 40 pounds,
restrict their access to new technologies. >> translator: we haven't been able to reach an agreement this time around. but we will try to step up discussions so we can work out an accord by the end of the year. >> the japanese representatives chaired the meeting. they said the negotiators will continue the talks next month. >>> domestic auto production in japan rose in september for the first time in months. eight major manufacturers say they produced about 827,000 vehicles last month, up 13% from a year earlier. they attribute the rise to brisk domestic sales to more fuel-efficient models of vehicles. sales in the united states and other markets were also strong. mitsubishi motors surged 58.5%. mazda showed a gain of over 37%. and honda and toyota around 11%. domestic production had been falling since september of last year. carmakers plan to roll out more new models by year end. >>> a major japanese communications company is expanding deeper into overseas markets. ntt communications says it will buy two u.s. firms for about $870 million. the company says one other firm is vertella
this new technology. >> reporter: here at the war room at the at&t hack-a-thon in seattle it's not about breaking into yo computers but creating ideas that can be the next technology that you can wear. >> by day i'm a manager and by night i'm a fashion designer. >> erin and her software engineer friends are merging their skills. >> we've turned this entire glove into a circuit board of sorts. >> reporter: to create a glove that can turn into an air guitar and one day into something that could change someone's life. >> creating something where people who are challenged in terms of mobility have the ability to interact with computers in exciting ways. >> reporter: alex created this event three years ago. >> coming to these hack-a-thons, meet ups, and social events and finding the experts in the room have already gathered there, and asking the questions they need to level up on the knowledge. >> reporter: hack aknoc-a-thon y definition is taking one product and making it something else. a sensor is played insid placeda shoe. it can be used to track activity or track movement for video games
and receive higher pay. on to some tech news. google plans to expand the roll out of wearable glass technology in the coming weeks. while google won't consistently device to the public until next year let existing owners and friends buy ones. >> maybe i'll send you and invite. thanks. senator rand paul and eugenics. and a former republican rep heads off to prison. scrambled politics is next. mine was earned orbiting the moon in 1971. afghanistan in 2009. on the u.s.s. saratoga in 1982. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve current and former military members and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve. if hey breathing's hard.me, know the feeling? copd includes emphysema and chronic bronchitis. spiriva is a once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that helps open my obstructed airways for a full 24 hours. spiriva helps me breathe easier. spiriva handihaler
're technologically advanced for us to spy on everything you're doing, listening to your phone calls, sending you messages through your microwave or you live someplace that's full of sand and rocks and we blow you up with drones. (laughter) so they should be thanking us for not sending over our other technology. (laughter) >> someone should tell her that. >> stephen: exactly. (cheers and applause) but this is a one-way street, right? we spy on them, they don't spy us on, right? >> well, everyone spies pretty much on each other. the united states has a a relationship with a group of english speaking countries where there is a no spying arrangement. >> stephen: there are english speaking countries we don't spy on? >> yes. >> stephen: i can think of one english speaking country we don't spy on. (whispers) >> that's exactly right. >> stephen: we don't have that deal with ourselves yet. what about like france? we spy on them. >> we spy on them; they spy on us. >> stephen: they spy on us? why aren't we bombing the louvre? i don't understand. (laughter) you're a national security correspondent. does thi
factors that really contribute to alzheimer's so we have a long way to go. the next step and technology being brought to bear on alzheimer's is large scale dna sequencing. the we'll fold that into our studies and see what that reveals. i'm very optimistic about that approach also. gerard schellenberger glad to have you on the news hour. >> thurnthank you. >> sports, andy. >> a completely unpredictable world series. boston red sox leveling with the st. louis cardinals two games apiece. jessica taff. >> focusing on game 4. the guy who was the star of the show was someone who wasn't even supposed to be in the starting lineup. johnny gomes in for injured shane victorino, tightness in his back. huge three run homer in the 6th inning, gave the red sox the lead, proved to be the game winner. now the series is tied two games apiece. >> one thing i fought for since i signed up for this was the opportunity. whether that is pinch hit uniform or a start. so when my number's called i got to be ready. so i got in the box. >> we need it. we have a good officive team and i know we have guys capable to
spy on the u.s. to the degree their technology allows? and isn't that, in fact, what the nsa did? they just simply did business as usual? >> they are going rogue and out of bounds because they are violating section 215 of the patriot act and section 702 of the fisa amendments act as well as the fourth amendment of the constitution. and as i said earlier, i get it. embassies spy on embassies and intelligence groups spy on one another. but we don't spy on innocent, perfectly innocent citizenship, an entire populace of a nation as well as the high level conversations of the actual leader's hand-held device. >> if that broad monitoring of population ended up finding terrorist plots, how would you respond to that? >> again it would be an ends-justify-the-means argument i don't buy. eventually we were able to find outed who the tsarnev brothers were because we basically crowd sourced a manhunt for surveillance scammers and people's picture cameras and iphones. just because we found that doesn't mean that surveillance works. it's an ends-justifies-the-means. the obvious point was that t
law. and the boy with the bionic hand. new technology lets most anyone create the most amazing things. >> making your kids happy is like the most rewarding thing you can have as a dad. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, in one of the biggest scandals ever in college sports penn state university said it will pay nearly $60 million to 26 men who say they were sexually abused as children by assistant football coach jerry sandusky. other claims are still pending. sandusky was convicted at trial of abusing ten boys, so the announcement today means there were many more victims than we thought. armen keteyian of "60 minutes sports" has been covering this from the start and has the latest developments tonight. >> reporter: frank fina, the former chief deputy state attorney general for pennsylvania was the architect in the case against jerry sandusky. joseph mcgettigan, iii, was the lead prosecutor. did you have victims of allegations of abuse by sandusky dating back into the '70s. >> yes. >> reporter: in their only interview
. ♪ and harness our technology for new energy solutions. [ female announcer ] around the globe, the people of boeing are working together, to build a better tomorrow. that's why we're here. ♪ i'm bethand i'm michelle. and we own the paper cottage. it's a stationery and gifts store. anything we purchase for the paper cottage goes on our ink card. so you can manage your business expenses and access them online instantly with the game changing app from ink. we didn't get into business to spend time managing receipts, that's why we have ink. we like being in business because we like being creative, we like interacting with people. so you have time to focus on the things you love. ink from chase. so you can. >>> there's some congressional politics now. we're here with our political director chuck todd for a first read sunday. chuck, it's been a tough few weeks politically for republicans. the question is, is it really an opportunity for democrats in 2014? can they change control of the house? >> look, if this were october 27, 2014 instead of 2013, we would be talking about democrats having a
of this new law versus the technological execution. i think the average american can distinguish between the two. we're asking for a sea change the way americans behave. a year from now of course there were a lot of kinks. they will fix it. i think it will take a year. >> how do you know that? >> i think they will -- >> listen to bill clinton. you love bill clinton. >> this is massive. the trap door, the boobie trap for the republicans if they spend the next six to nine months if they focus on execution than the brand of their party -- >> this next sound bite is a stretch. i tried it on friday. it rang hollow. when the former president does it it works, but you can tell he has to like really try to talk around it. he doesn't have that thing. president bill clinton defended the program and its roll out while campaigning in virginia for terry mcauliffe. >> look at america today. we got to implement this health care law. the computer deal will get fixed up. don't worry about that. everybody forgot when president george w. bush a republican put that medicare part d drug program in it was mor
to solve that problem as soon as possible. other technology companies to identify and solve the root cause. she's set to testify before a house committee this week, sebelius will be in congress testifying this week. derrell issa says. >> if somebody doesn't leave, and there isn't a real restructuring not just a 60 days, somebody try fix it then he's missing the point of management 101 which is these people are to serve him well and they haven't. >> mississippi for one hoped to see thousands enroll for insurance but so far only a few dozen have signed up. steph mstephanie boswell report. >> jar fist dortch. >> i worried about that every day. because all it takes is one accident and you could be 20 to $100,000 in debt or more than that. you just never know. >> miller says he and his wife are searching for health care but they couldn't even get on the new federal health care exchange website. in jackson barber shop owner chris paige and his customer terry harper says they have insurance but both plan to look at their options under the aya. >> i may get better coverage. i just got the minimum
. the same technology that allows the nsa to listen to al qaeda communication, allows it to track diplomats calls. it helps them most global communications are routed through the u.s. the president says essentially everybody does this. the some anger we're hearing at foreign leaders convincing their own people they don't accept the status quote. the former french foreign minister said in radio interview, everyone is listening to everyone else but we don't have the same means as the united states which makes us jealous. bill: wendell goler thanks, from the north lawn this morning. nice to see you. martha: so meanwhile the former house homeland security chairman congressman peter king says the president should not be apologizing for the nsa program. he should be praising it in king's opinion. >> i think the president should stop apologizing, stop being defensive. the reality the nsa saved thousands of lives not just in the united states but france, germany and throughout europe. the french are someone to talk. the fact they have carried out spying operations against the united states, both go
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win with nicoderm cq, the unique patch with time release smartcontrol technology that helps prevent the urge to smoke all day long. help prevent your cravings with nicoderm cq. for those nights when it's more than a bad dream, be ready. for the times you need to double-check the temperature on the thermometer, be ready. for high fever, nothing works faster or lasts longer. be ready with children's motrin. >>> game four of the world series provided another whacky ending but this time it was in the red sox' favor benefiting from the unusual ending. there's more on this morning "bleacher report." >> good morning. on saturday for the first time ever, an obstruction call decided a world series game. and then last night for the first time ever, a game ended with a pickoff play at first. before that, this might be the moment we look back to. the sox were reallily in the dugout before the first inning. and boston gets two runners on. and johnny gomez who was a last-second replacement, crushes a three-run home run. and boston, check them out, celebrating, tugging on each other's beards. now
. >>> a new warning for parents over how much time your kids are spending using technology. and you are ga you are our guy o legalize marijuana, their approach to controlling drugs. >> share your story on tv and online. >>> doctors are sending out a warning to parents, kids are spending too much time on computers and cell phones. that's according to the american academy of pediatrics. doctors say you should limit the use of smart phones and laptop to his two hours a day. and get the devices out of the bedroom. the group says unrestricted access to technology can have serious consequences in kids. it has been linked with violence, cyber bullying, obesity, and a lack of sleep. >>> a british man is accused of hacking in to several u.s. army and nasa computer systems. 28-year-old lory love is charged with stealing information about government employees. prosecutors say he and three co coconspirators in other parts of the world were trying to disrupt government operations. >>> uruguay could soon be the first country in the world where selling marijuana will be legal. and controlled by the governmen
technology can create 3d objects limited only by the imagination. and now it's helping a new set of people who can benefit from its customized designs. michelle miller reports. >> reporter: grabbing a backpack is hardly the feat of a superhero unless you're 12-year-old leon mccarthey. and your hand looks straight out of a science fiction movie. you've actually become sort of a cyborg. there's a cool fact there. >> yeah, it's like a special -- it's special instead of different. >> reporter: leon has been special since birth. while he was still in the womb, restricted blood flow prevented his hand from developing. >> i saw his hand sticking up there were no fingers on it. it was hard for my wife. it was hard for me. >> reporter: two years ago, leon's father paul began a search for a functional prosthetic. he found this video posted by ivan owen, an inventor from washington state. >> i've always had this vision of people building their own prosthetic device at home. >> reporter: owen, a collaborator in south africa, designed a mechanical hand that could be made by a three dimensional printer.
to integrate. there's all this technology now that we didn't have then. >> this man was convictof killing an israeli settler along with other palestinians he was 16 years old. now a free man at 36, he was prart of the first patch of brings -- part of prisoners to be released. the second batch will be released on tuesday. 26 men will be freed from prison before turning home. many are outraged calling these men terrorists who should remain behind bars but here they will be received as heros giving away large parts of their lives for revolution. >> it gives credibility to some degree to the peace process, even if there is little credibility from the israeli side towards building a just peace with the palestinians. is. >> ismat said he has no regrets and it was his duty to educate his people. the only way to resist and maintain his dignity. now he says he wants to make use of what he learned in prison and pass it on. >> through teaching hebrew i empower the children so it can understand the mentality of the israelis and gain self confidence. >> after 20 years inside he's come out to a divided
cartoons but advances in technology have take than basic concept to a whole new dimension. michelle miller shows us how the idea of a modern-day inventor became a 3d reality. >> reporter: grabbing a backpack is hardly the feat of a superhero, unless you're 12-year-old leon mccarthy and your hand looks like it's straight out of a science fiction movie. you've actually become sort of a -- so. >> cyborg! >> reporter: the's a cool factor? >> yeah, it's special instead of different. >> reporter: leon has been special since birth. while he was still in the womb, restricted blood flow prevented his hand from developing. >> i saw his hand sticking up and there were no fingers on it. it was hard for my wife and hard for me. >> reporter: two years ago his father paul began the search for an inexpensive functional prosthetic. what he found was this internet video posted by ivan owen, an inventor in washington state. >> i've always had this vision of people being able to build their own prosthetic device at home. >> reporter: owen and a collaborator in south africa designed a hand that could be made b
this morning, director amano of the international atomic energy agency. technology cap our president and ceo on the tarmac in new york city, for over two hours this morning. they will be here shortly, and make a closing comment. publicson center is a private institution created by a act of congress. it serves as an official memorial to the 20th president. we tackle global issues through independent research, actionable ideas. we seek to provide a safe political space to address key public policy issues aid -- i ssues. our nuclear proliferation network'ss a global network engaged in the study of the history of the nuclear story. center follows the loop earlier talks on iran -- the nuclear talks in iran especially closely. proud to have michael adler on the program as the senior scholar. covering thenna iaea for years. he is now writing a book on the negotiations. dj amano is here to help us understand the -- help us understand how the iaea is helping to reserve the nuclear treaties grand bargain. years in theans 36 japanese foreign ministry, and he has served with the iaea since the 1990's. a
technology has given government new power. what we know about government is they use the powers they get. i'm more sympathetic to angela merkel than i think brit is. i think to understand it, you have to understand she was born in 1954 in east germany. she grew up in a surveillance state administered by the secret police. you want to understand that, go to a movie. go to see "the lives of others" 2006, won an academy award. the best foreign language films. >> i have seen it. pretty scary. >> so evidently did mr. snowden who reportedly was influenced by this. so did bill buckley saw it. he said i turned around to my companion and said that may be the best movie i've seen. you want to understand how creepy this world is, understand what it was like to real under a real surveillance state. >> i want to point out i was nowhere near edward snowden when i saw the movie and could not be held culpable in this. juan, your thoughts? >> i was watching gary johnson and dennis kucinich. there is no suggestion americans are being spied on. the suggestion the n.s.a. is doing that, that is not real. >> wha
healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: european governments lodged new complaints on both sides of the atlantic today over u.s. surveillance. they followed more disclosures linked to the national security agency. newshour correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. >> in madrid the u.s. ambassador to spain james crossoes ignored shouted questions about how his meeting at the foreign ministry went. he had been summoned after the newspaper el mundo reported the nsa tracked more than 60 million phone calls in spain just from december 2012 to january 2013. meanwhile in washington members of the european parliament met with the house intelligence committee on u.s. surveillance. >> it's just about trust. for th
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was in information technology specialists. >> host: i wrote that book. it's called spy. >> caller: you're talking about robert hanssen. i'm talking about robert hanssen. >> caller: so this mole hunt story today is about the same man? >> guest: no, it was about the first mole hunt in the fbi which are disclosed in the smithsonian magazine. because prior to this time there had been no mole discovered or known. and then there is a man named richard miller who is serving a sentence of life at any rate and a man named earl pitts who was sentenced to 27 years and robert hanssen who was sentenced to life in prison, which is where he is right now. what i was writing about in the smithsonian was the very first mole hunt. >> caller: so, is there any concern with the first mole that you wrote about? and is it possible this indicates there may be other people giving secrets to american enemies and the fbi? >> guest: it's always possible. if you're the counterintelligence business, which the fbi of course is a big counterintelligence division, they always have to suspect that there may be some internal proble
for more than 75 technology companies. microsoft andiamer donated costumes for every child. >>> halloween is trending. also lakers. they are playing the warriors tonight in the season opener. >> boo, boo. boo. >> it will be a good game. >> boo to the lakers. >> absolutely. >> daylight saving time a reminder to set your clocks back one hour sunday morning. entourage the popular hbo series going turned into a movie. and bob barker the former price is right show host is returning to the show for his 90th birthday. >> he can still bring it. >> he can. >>> happy birthday. and you can follow us on twitter at #cbssf. >> there is a lot of history in the home where steve jobs grew up. >>> the city of los altos would like to preserve the home where steve jobs grew up. the historical commission voted unanimously to designate the property as a historic site. so any renovations of the home have to be approved. apple's cofounder built some of his first computers inside the house with stev wozniak. his sister now owns the house. >>> oakland's tagging numbers are up 60% higher than a couple years ago so
tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. see who does good work and compare costs. it doesn't usually work that way with health care. but with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me, and my guys, make better decisions. i don't like guesses with my business, and definitely not with our health. innovations that work for you. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. once wrote something on a sheet of paper and placed it in his factory for all to see. ♪ four simple words where the meaning has never been lost. the challenge always accepted. and the calling forever answered. ♪ introducing the all-new 2014 s-class. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. >>> roundtable ready to go. their take on
with technology companies to identify and address the root cause of the issue. >> this is another headache for health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius. she is set to appear before a congressional committee this week. she will testify about problems with the rollout. the glitches are blamed for low enrollment. congress said she should step down if she can't firm the problems with healthcare.gov. >> the president has been poorly served in the implementation of his own signature legislation, so if somebody doesn't leave and there isn't a real restruckuring, not just a 60 day, somebody come in and try to fix it, then he's missing the point of management 101, which is these people are to serve him well and they haven't. >> before sebelius is grilled by congress, there will be a house hearing on tuesday. >> at least 66 people are dead after a wave of bombings across iraq. bombers struck shiite neighborhoods and baghdad sunday. there were more than 10 blasts, some car bombs. they are the latest in a surge of violence that has killed over 650 people this month and more than 5,000 thi
the realities of the modern world and modern technologies, use of the internet. it says that illegal surveillance of private communication's is a violation and obtrusive active human rights. it says this is something that needs to be monitored and watched closely. the problem is the amount of power the u.n. general assembly has over other countries, which is not big at all. >> that is a good point that you bring up. as i understand it, the resolution would be nonbinding. so how effective will it really be? x that is true. that is the biggest problem, because the u.n. general assembly does not have the kind of power to be binding on any kind of document that we seek him out of it. critics of this are saying it is pointless because it won't really affect the u.s.. it is also a strong message, because first of all, this is the first time many countries in the international community come together to voice their outrage. it is also a big body and certainly there could be further steps where this could be taken if the document is generally -- is passed through the general assembly. there
constraints on hou how our intelligence teams work. but as technology develops and expands, and the capacity for intelligence gathering becomes greater we have to make sure that we do things in the right way and reflect our values. >> reform efforts in congress includes the addition of a privacy advocate it to the fisa court. this would dress civil liberties concerns held by many americans since they learned of the massive number of phone records in america's spy agency. when we come back we'll talk about what change might mean here and abroad and potential changes to u.s. civil liberties. we'll be right back. >> the shooting happened about 30 minutes ago. >> companies... >> the remains of the fire are still everywhere here. >> the powers that be at home and around the world... >> not only do they not get compensation but you don't even have to explain why? >> well thats exactly what i said. >> we question authority. >> so you said we could get access... >> that's enough! >> ... and those affected. >> investigative journalism at it's toughest. >> intelligence gathering national security and
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